- Brief Biography
- Frederick W. Robertson's Family Background, Early Childhood, and Education at Oxford
- Preface to The Diary: Sex, Death, and God in the Affairs of a Victorian Cleric
- That Which Is Done Remains [Robertson's Death and the Aftermath]
- "Dutiful curate who became a sensation" (the The Revd Dr Christina Beardsley's essay in the 2003 Church Times
- "Religious Depression"
- "The Shadow and Substance of the Sabbath"
- "The Message of the Church to Men of Wealth"
- "Baptism" [Roman Cathoic vs. Calvinist belief]
- "Baptism" [Chuch of England belief]
Robertson and Victorian Religion
- Frederick W. Robertson in the Context of Victorian Religion
- Robertson's basic beliefs — His advice to a young girl
- Frederick W. Robertson on Moral Culture, Repression, and Tractarianism
- The evidence of goodness and wisdom in the external world is very questionable": Frederick W. Robertson on Finding God amid the Cruelties of Nature
- "There is a tendency now to be very indignant about a poor man's spending Sunday afternoon in a tea-garden": Frederick W. Robertson's Opposition to Sabbatarianism
Political Themes and Contexts
- Robertson on Brontë, Gaskell, and the Contemporary Novel
- William Wordsworth
- Sir Edward Bulwer-Lytton
- Defending Tennyson's In Memoriam
- Thomas Carlyle
- John Ruskin
Related Web Materials, including three sections from C. Beardsley's Unutterable Love
- The Preface
- The Introduction
- The Preface
- Marilyn Thomas on F. W. Robertson (You Tube)
- Marilyn Thomas on F. W. Robertson's Diary (You Tube)
Beardsley, Christina. Unutterable Love: The Passionate Life and Preaching of F. W. Robertson. Cambridge (UK): Lutterwork Press, 2009.
Brooke, Stopford A. Life and Letters of Fred[erick]. W. Robertson, M. A., Incumbent of Trinity Chapel, Brighton, 1847-53. People's Edition. London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner, & Co., 1902.
Robertson, Frederick W. Sermons Preached at Brighton. New edition. New York and London: Harper & Brothers, n.d. Contains all four series of of Robertson's sermons.
Last modified 21 July 2011